Spotlight Recipe

Mr. T's Sloppy Joes

Mr. T's Sloppy Joes

Sloppy Joes

1 lb. ground beef

1 can tomato soup

¼ cup ketchup

¼ cup brown sugar

1 Tbsp. mustard

Worcestershire sauce (2-3 splashes)

Salt & pepper

While browning the hamburger, mix the other ingredients in a bowl. Once hamburger is browned, add the sauce mixture into the pan and warm a couple of minutes until thoroughly hot. Serve on buns.

Laurence Tureaud, more commonly known as Mr. T, was born May 21, 1952. In high school, he excelled at athletics and became a football star and three-time wrestling champion. After a short stint in college and the U.S. Army as a military policeman, he gained a reputation as one of Chicago’s toughest bouncers and became a celebrity bodyguard. His connections led him to a starring role in the A-Team and Rocky III, and becoming a professional wrestler. He continues to appear in television and commercials and is a keynote speaker on topics including health, military, and world affairs.

Did you Know?

Shakespeare: Let Me Count the Ways to Spell That

Shakespeare: Let Me Count the Ways to Spell That

Considering all the available information about William Shakespeare’s life, did you know that the spelling of his name has varied greatly over time? His name was spelled dozens of different ways during his lifetime, in manuscript and print. Examples include “Willm Shakp,” “William Shakspear,” “Shappere,” and “Shaxberd.” After his death, editors of his work continued to spell it in various ways before “William Shakespeare” became the accepted spelling of his name. Of the six surviving signatures written by Shakespeare himself on legal documents (including his house mortgage and Last Will & Testament from 1616), his name is spelled differently in each variation.

Printing Quiz

When a printer talks about the importance of PMS, they really mean is:

  • Property Management System software

  • A way to gauge performance, using a Performance Measurement System

  • The Pantone Matching System, where each color is represented by a numbered code.

PMS is a universal color matching system used primarily for printing. 

For more help with understanding printing jargon, click here to visit our Glossary of Printing Terms